Newspaper Page Text
MinnesotaFair tonight Thursday part
ly cloudy ana warmer, with snow flurries
in north portion variable winds.
Upper MichiganPartly cloudy tonight
and Thursday, with snow near Lake Su
perior colder in east portion tonight
fresh westerly winds, becoming variable
WisconsinFair tonight and probably
Thursday slowly rising temperature
Thursday variable winds.
Iowa Fair tonight and Thursday
warmer Thursday and in west portion to
night variable winds.
North and South DakotaGenerally fair
tonight and Thursday rising temperature
MontanaPartly cloudy tonight and,
Thursday, with rain or snow in northwest
portion warmer tonight southerly winds.
Clear weather is general this morning
between the Mississippi and the Rocky
mountains, in the middle Mississippi val
ley, the Ohip valley and the southwest,
and cloudy weather extends from the mid
dle gulf coast to New England, in much of
the lake region and in the upper Rocky
mountain region and thence westward.
Rain was falling this morning at Portland,
Ore.. Montgomery and Atlanta, and It was
snowing at Buffalo, Detroit and Sauit
Ste. Marie. The high pressure area now
overlies the middle Mississippi valley, and
a large low pressure area is developing in
the north Pacific coast region. This morn
ing's temperatures are from 2 degrees
to 8 degrees in northern North Dakota
and thence northward, and they are 10 de
grees or lower in Minnesota, North Da
kota and northern South Dakota.
T. S. CJutram, jCooal Forecaster.
AROUND THE TOWN
Strawberries Here Again.With on
eason barely out of sight, strawberries
have reappeared today, beginning the new
season which will continue until August.
The strawberries on the market today
came from California and are big, luscious
bits of fruit, which awaken memories of
a golden June.
8unday Shavers Fined.The crusade
against open barber shops on Sunday was
continued In polioe court this morning
wlion 6u3 Berglund, Frank Barber,
Buckley and George Newson were ar
raigned upon complaint of J. M. Look
wood, agent of the barbers' union,
charged with violating the Sunday dos
ing law. Buckley pleaded not guilty and
his case was continued until Deo. 2. The
reet pleaded erullty and -were fined $10
MARTIZ KLEINE, a resident of Min
neapolis for thirty-eight years, died yes
terday at 5:30 p.m. at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. Henry Kaston, 512 Sixth
treet 8, aged 77 years. Funeral will take
place Friday at 2:30 p.m. from the Ger
man Lutheran ohurch. Thirteenth avenue
and Nineteenth street S. Interment at
had been 111 for several months and it was
thought that a change might effect a cure.
The trip, however, proved too much for
her. The remains -will brought here
"LEAGUE CAN'T CLOSE
EMPIRE," SAYS PURPLE
4' There is no way that the Home Pro
tection league can close the Empire
theater," says 0 W. Purple, who has
been prominent in the league's crusade,
"at least, none that we know of. Per
sonally I think it would prove unsatis
factory to prosecute any one in the
courts. We have no evidence as to the
identity of the manger.
It is necessary to get the real man
ager and to prove him such in order
to obtain a conviction.
"The mayor or the chief of police
can, of course, close the place in five
minutes and keep it closed until a
license is obtained. However, the Em
pire has not "a very long lease of life,
as we are satisfied that the place will
not be open long after the new admin
istration takes hold/'
ARTILLERY VS. INFANTRY
Both Branches of National Guard Want
The contest for the appointment un
der Governor-elect Johnson of adjutant
general to suoceed General Libbey
seems to have resolved itself into a
contest between the artillery and the
infantry of the national guard.
There are two leading candidates,
Maior George Q. Lambert of St. Paul
and Major Wood of Austin. The in
cumbent, General Libbey, is an artil
leryman so is Major Lambert, who
held the position under Governor Lind.
The infantry now insist that it is time
one of their arm filled the position and
are backing Major Wood.
Improves the flavor
MISS (CATHERINE PENDERQAST,
who went to Montana last week for her
health, died at Helena yesterday. She the actual labor of foreign nurses would
be needed, as it was the general belief
that Japan had not a sufficient body of
trained nurses to take care of her war
hospitals. This impression was errone
ous and in accepting the offer of the
detachment of American nurses the
Japanese government did it simply to
show its gratitude for the kindly offices
of a friendly nation and as affording
an inspiration and object lesson to
Sent to Hiroshima.
ANN KENNEDY, 92 years old, mother
of John, Michael and Edward Kennedy,
died yesterday at her residence. Funeral
from the residence of her daughter, Mrs.
P. Murphy, 110 Nineteenth avenue S,their
Thursday at 8:30 a.m., and services at St.
Charles' church at 9 a,m.
LAREN T. RONNEBERG, 3 years and
8 months, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Ronne
berg, 515 Bryant avenue N, died Nov. 28.
Funeral from the residence tomorrow a
2 p.m. Interment at Layman's.
MAMIE C. WEST, wife of James B.
West, died Nov. 27, aged 41. The funeral
was held from the residence, 59 Seven
teenth street N, this afternoon. Inter
ment at Lakewood.
MRS. MARY LARSON, 2535 Thirtieth
avenue S, died Nov. 29, aged 70 years.
Funeral from residence at 2 p.m. tomor
row. Interment at Lakewood.
adds to the health
fulness of the food.
HELPED THE JAPS
MISS GENEVIEVE RUSSELL
TURNS FROM JAPAN.
She Was-i the Party of Dr. Anita
McGee Newcomb, Which Saw Some
Real Work in the Wonderful Hospi
tal at HiroshimaWounded Sol
diers Have Everything Done for
MISS GENEVIEVE SXTSSELL, g?
5^ "WTlo Returns to Xhis Country Ater
HoBpital Service for Japan, $
Miss Genevieve Bussell, now spend
ing a few weeks with relatives in St.
Paul, has just returned from Japan,
where she spent six months in the Jap
anese war hospitals at Hiroshima. Miss
Bussell was 4 he first foreign nurse to
make a trip on a hospital boat, going
to Manchuria to aid in bringing
back the wounded from before Port
Arthur. Her experience in Japan she
counts among the most wonderful in
a life full of interest, and she is filled
with admiration for and confidence in
A one of the fully tried and eminent
ly skillful and weli-equipped nurses of
the Spanish-American War Nurses' as
sociation, Miss Bussell was invited by
Dr. Anita McGee Newcomb to join the
party of nurses whose services were
proffered to Japan at the outbreak of
the present war. The offer was mada
for a period of six months and at the
expiration of this time all the nurses
returned home. Several would have
been glad to stay in Japan, but they
were not needed and as the purpose of
their going had been accomplished, all
It was supposed when the offer to
send experienced nurses was made that
"We are rather afraid when we get
to Tokio and around of entertainments
began for us that we were to encounter
the same experience as the. war corres
pondents and would not be allowed to I
see anything or do anything,'' said. Miss i
Bussell,? ifn^ relatin^g
rgamzation or tn Ladies yesterday afternoonseeks
Volunteer Nursing association. The
women are not trained nurses, but in- 1
PLACE FOR S E ADAMS
He May Be Custodian of the City Hall
Gaylord Not a Candidate.
Alderman S. E. Adams of the_ fourth
ward can be custodian of the city hall
if he so desires. I is in furtherance
of this plan that Frank Gaylord is no
longer a candidate for the position.
Should- the buU'dine commission* obtain
control of the city nail and courthouse,
Mr. Adams would be the natural selec
tion for the custodian, as the head man
on the county side, E. Sweet, is said
to be a strong probability as street com
missioner of the fourth ward.
Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Hunter. 2410 Girard ave
nue N, have Rone to Pine Bluff. Aik,. for the
winter. Mr. Hunter 1* .working on a sawmlU at
BIG, HEW HOTEL
FOR SEVENTH ST.
CENTRAL MARKET COMPANY HAS
PLANS ALREADY DRAWN.
The Idea Is to Furnish a Place Where
Market Gardeners Can Rendezvous
While in the CitySite Is Bought,
but Details Have Not Yet Been Per
fected. Plans for anew hotel to face the Cen
tral-market, on Seventh street, between
5' Second and Third avenues N, were sub
mitted to Louis B. Gorham of the T. B.
Walker company today. Mr. Gorham
says that the plans are still incomplete
and that no estimates of the cost have
yet been made. Until these are made,
"th.e 3tLiTvnea\oli Geiatral Market eo-m.-
pany, by which the hotel will be erect
ed, will not announce whether the pros*
ent plans will be followed.
The hotel is intended as a farmers^
hostelry and will bo used generally by
those connected with the market. The
plans call for a building modern in
every respect. The hotel will occupy
the entire length of the block, the-first
floor being leased for stores. The
front will be four stories and the rear
three stories. It will have 140 rooms.
The feature of the arrangements for
the convenience of the market garden
ers will be a large open court, where
teams can be placed instead of tying
them on the street.
The need of such a hotel has been
felt on the "Bow" for some time.
Outside of the farmers who would use
the accommodations when they come
to the city for an occasional day's busi
ness, the market gardeners who have
their places in the market want such a
There are about three hundred huck
sters with regular stalls along the mar
ket, and fuliy half as many have no
regular business place. I is thought
that these would soon tax the capacity
of the hotel.
"9,810 Customers Say Best Laundry."
Collars, lc cuffs, lc shirts, 10c. Both
stores. Hoff's Toggery Shops. i*x iJtosip-M
after three weeks of fetes and hobnob
bing with nobility, and other great peo
Ele, we were sent to the great hospital
eadquarters at Hiroshima. This is the
military base of the empire, and here
the permanent army hospital has been
expanded by the erection of seven large
"The hospital arrangements are the
most thoroly up-to-date I have ever
seen. The operating room is splendid
ly arranged and equipped, and I, never
saw one run more smoothly. The Jap
anese system of caring for the wounded
is complete, and it works well. No
operating is done in the field hospitals
unless necessary to save a life. As the
men are brouernt off the field, their
wounds are^ dressed and bandaged by
the nurses and doctors according to
their instructions for first aid to the in
jured. This is done so well that the
wounds can be allowed to go without
further attention for a week or more in and at 19 she asks for a divorce. She
most cases. In that time the patients alleges that her husband is addicted to
are sent by hospital ships, to Hiroshima.
The journey from Dalna to Hiroshima
occupies about four days. By this- plan
nearly all work except emergency cases
and light cases is taken care of in
Japan, instead of at the front.
Volunteers Tend Convalescents.
"As soon as they can be discharged
from the Hiroshima hospital, the men
are scattered to the various army posts
in Japan, where they are cared for by
the local organizations of the Ladies''
Clearings in November Exceeded
High Water Mark by
November was another big month in
Minneapolis bank business, the clear
ings showing an increase of $18,268,-
272.37 over the previous high mark,
In November of last year the figures
were $84,621,042.69, and represented a
gain of almost $10,000,000 over the No
vember preceding that
Bankers say the figures for the year
will be the largest ever known here,' and
will run aheacF of last year by ,$60,000,-
ooo to $70,000,000.
VERDICT AGAINST MOULTON
Baby in Flat-Question Bobs in
Because E. H. Moulton, Jr., subleased
apartments in a flat building to ten
ants with a baby and Mary Vanstruni,
the owner, could not allow them to re
main, the apartments remained empty
court held Mr. Moulton liable for the
rent of $411.07.
A jury in Judge Cray's court re
turned a verdict or $3,000 for the plain
tiff in the breach of contract dam
age suit of Emerson & Hall against the
Pacific Coast & Norway Packing com
After a hard fight Andrew Jackola.
as administrator of the^ estate or
Samuel Jackola, this morning secured a
verdict of $600 against the Kettle Eiver
Quarries company. Jackola was killed
in an accident. DREAM I S SHATTERED
Child Wife Seeks a Separation from Her
Married at 17, Ida Larson did not
find her husband, Ole A. Larson, and
married life all that she had fancied,
liquor and without cause deserted her.
She says, had it not been for her neigh
bors, she would have starved to death.
SEEKS HIS COMMISSION
Carleton Graves in Court to Compel a
Settlement With Bonness.
A.suit involving nearly $100,000 and
the sale of millions of feet of logs was
commenced before Judge D. F. Simpson
elude the women of all classes of society alleges that the defendant and he made
who are ea-ger to render patriotic serv- agreement whereby Mr. Bonness was
ice by doing all they can at home. They
are given instruction in simpler forms
of nursing. 9 In brder to do away with
all caste feeling, this association has
adopted a uniform that shows no dis
tinction of rank or family. I is in
European style as is that of the Eed
A Hiroshima one tne services
rendered by the volunteer nurses was let
ter writing. When a wounded man ar
rived his family was at once informed,
and letters were written regularly re
porting his condition. The association
also busies itself with providing for the
families of soldiers. No soldier need
have any concern about his family, a
all are carefully provided for by the
government or other recognized public
agencies. Not only this, but the sol
diers are regarded by all the people with
real aljection as the guardians and de
fenders of their country, and those who
stay at home, and they are everywhere
made to feel this."
Miss Eussell leaves in a few weeks
for Panama, where she is under ap
pointment in the great government hos
pital being put readiness for use
when work begins on the canal. He
service in tropical climates has been al
most continuous since the outbreak of
the Spanish war. She was trained in
Asbury hospital, and is much interested
in the new hospital.
plaintiff and to collecGraves $73,
*rom Frederick !V. Bonness.
logs for a
tai commission. I i alleged that th
above sum is still due from these sales.
BOWE I S ACQUITTED
Jury Decides Killed Phillips in
James Bowe, indicted for the murder
of Joseph Phillips on the night of July
26, in St. Paul, was acquitted by a
Eamsey county jury this morning.
This is Bowe's second trial. The de
fendant alleged self-defense.
Would Kef orm Martin Malloy.
Judge Harrison this morning sen
tenced Martin Malloy to four months
in the workhouse. The defendant was
the ringleader of a youthful trio who
took possession of a horse and buggy,
and as a result were all indicted for
malicious mischief. Earl' Higgih and
Arthur Johnson each got ninety days in
the workhou%e, but their sentences were
suspended. and they were turned over
to the probation officer.
Cross Charges Entered.
A bad family tangle is being untwist
ed in Judge W. E. Cr^'s court. John
C. Berry is the plainthr and, sues for a
divorce from Emma Berry on the
grounds of infidelity. The defendant de
nies this charge and enters a counter
claim on the'grounds of cruel and in
hifman treatment. 'T^'
Jacob Kotschi on TrialiO% 5
After being in iail since lasx" sum
mer, Jacob Kotschi, one of the seven
lads accused of criminal assault upon
a deaf and dumb woman, hap been
brought to trial before Jud ge El
liott. A 'Sutxy was secured, -withxyut
trouble this morning. A adept i the
sign language has been engaged as an
TO DEFEND SON
WILL SPEND HIS ALL -TO PROVE
He Comes to Minneapolis with a
Crosse Attorney and Prepares to
F*ight for the Prisoner's Lif^Wit
ness Found Who Heard Suspects
Planning RaidTheir Past Records.
"My boy is innocent and I will spend
my last cent to prove that I speak the
This is the declaration made this
morning by George Kolb, father of
the boy now held for complicity in the
Columbia Heights murder, in a conver
sation -with. lOetective Oharles Btown,
who made the arrest. Mr. Kolb is ac
companied by an attorney from a
he "has retained to defend
Speaking further, t^ae father said:
I know John has been away from
home a great deal in the past few years
and. has necessarily run across "much
bad company, but I can't believe that
lie i highwymar even thie
He waa a gooda boynano a hardaworkefr.
at home ana did not drink much as far
as I know. He had a. good home and
had no occasion to rob. I think John
is telling the truth when he says he
was not in the gang that killed the
little boy, and I don't think we will
have much trouble in proving an alibi."
A dispatch from. La Crosse says that
since the announcement of the arrest of
Kolb and Hammon' tne police there
have investigated the records of both
They lived within a block of each
other, and were always close compan
ions. At times Kolb drove a wagon for
his father, who owned a large milk
route. The boys left two years ago, but
have returned several times on visits.
As far as the police know the records
of both are clear with the exception of
an assault case, in which Hammon was
implicated while on a visit home a year
ago. I is alleged that he had an alter
cation with a woman named Mrs. Erick
son, and esnded the quarrel by striking
her. She was seriously injured, and the
next dav Hammon left town and never
Everything is~ ready for the prelim
inary examination, and the officers are
planning to take the three suspects to
Anoka this evening. While there they
will be kept under heavy guard as the
iail is easy to break. There are but
'four cells, all close together, and officers
will stay up all night to
from fixing up
a defensekeep Afte the
hearing' they will be
rought back to the Hennepin county
Overheard Them Planning.
Kalderwit, Kolb' and Hammon are al
leged to have planned their trip of
that eventful night in the store of a
reputable business man/ He is person
airy acquainted with the three men who
are now held for the crime.
This man first told his story to a
private detective, .who advised him to
go directly to the police. He acted ac
cordingly, and in the presence of Lieu
tenant George Riviere of central station
and several detectives made a signed
statement of the facts. HesayB that
the three-Wen-stepped-into his place
business, and whfle^he was apparently
busv^ Kal,derwit turned to Kolb and
I think-we tiad better" go out to
Columbia Heights.and get that .-joint."
Kolb is alleged to have replied:
"Well, you knowrttte I'm game."
Th authorities j^aye decided not to
bring, this evidence before the court at
Anoka in the preliminary hearing.
Alther Waller says he was in the room
with .the three men on the night of the
murder, but the police say that they
have* evidence that he was there on
Monday^ and that on Tuesday he' -was
in a-different place. I is understood
that both. Waller and Mabel Ward will
stand by the men and endeavor to prove
The suspects have been measured for
the Bertillion records. They made
no objection to having their faces in the
gallery,.... "You Will Come to Us for Laundry."
Collars, lc cuffs, lc shirts, 10c. Both
stores, Hoff's Toggery Shops.
BECODNTflte YOTE ON
JUDGES HAS BEGUN
Elmer W. Gray, C. T. Thompson and
J. W. Molyneaux, the referees appoint
ed by the district court to recount the
votes for the five leading judicial can
didates at the. last election, met this
morning in the city clerk's office to
make arrangements for their work. All
were in favor of beginning at once, and
at 1:30 this afternoon the first ballot
box of the election districts for the
first ward was opened.
Each one of the five candidates direct
lv interested in the recount is represent
ed at all meetings of the commission
by an attorney, and every ballot is nar
rowly scanned. Every error, no matter
how trivial ou its face, is noted and a
record preserved for future use. The
greatest care is exercised by the ref
erees, with the'result that minor .cor
rections are constantly being made as
the election officials are not always ac
The recount will take at least a week,
aud probably longer, as it is a slow and
IS EXPECTED TONIGHT
The first big lot of Canadian wheat
bought to be milled here is expected in
tonight. So far only one ca,r has ar
rived, and none of the Minneapolis mills
has yet ground any of the foreign prod
On Saturday mills in Milwaukee and
Chicago, several at other points and
some in Minneapolis, will close by pre
arrangement'. A dull period is expected
to follow the close of navigation, but
later on it is thought the mills will
grind heavily again, and then it is that
new records will be looked for in the
matter of the consumption of Canadian
wheat in American mills.
The feature of the situation is the
change in conditions governing the mill
ing of foreign wheat, and the favorable
rulings promised in the matter of draw
COULDN'T GIVE CONCERTS
The Midnight Cinch club met with Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph L. Kifcbli, 016 Fifteenth avenue N,
Wednesday evening. Prizes of handpainted china
were won by Mrs. Charles Robertson and E.
X. Kercber. The .club wUl meet with Mr. and
Mrs. Otto Witte, 1609 LynOale avenue, next
Friday CTentof, D*c. 3.
OWtfife to strict interpretation of a
city ordinance iihe* Asbury hospital
fair in the Dayton building was re
fused permission last night to have
music as advertised, and thru the same
ruling from the' building inspector's
Office several charities of the city are
losers because, at/the last moment, the
Grlass Blpclt management was ordered
not to give the advertised concert. The
Glass Block concert has been an annual
affair, for ten years and several organ
izations have.,jprofited from the gener
ous donation off the use,of the store for
In the case af the Asbury fair the
objection Iras -been withdrawnth
Glass Block affair has been abandoned.
MERGER STOCK IS UP
Advance of. Three Points on th* Curb
Special to The Journal.
New York, Nov. 30.There was con
siderable activity in Northern Securi
ties stock on the curb today, with an
advance of three points in price be
fore midday. The stock closed last
night at 1.21% and advanced this
morning to 1.26%. The advance was
November 30, 1904.
in.g ch.aia.ee of the season.
$7.50 fine taf-
feta silk plaid
Clearing Sate of
A Half Their A dual Value
Mall Orders Receive Prompt Attention.
Hudson & Son. 519 Nicoile
Japanese china sugars and creams, a
good assortment of shapes and deco
rations, regular price $1,
special, pair 50c
French china sugars and creams, open
bowl, regular $1.50,
special, pair .v.'.'TSc
French, German and Japanese china
sugars and creams, regular
$2, special, pair. $1.0 0
French china sugars and creams, reg
ular $3, special,
pair...........' $1.5 0
Ou First Annual Clearing Sale
CLOAKS, SUITS, WAISTS
Our offering for tomorrow represents the limit of low prices.
Every item speaks for itself. Positively the greatest money-sav-
$15 and $20
suits $15 shirt waist suits,made of all
wool serges in
Hats worth $5.00, selling at $2.50
Hats worth $7.50, selling at $3.75 i
Hats worth $10.00, selling at $5.00 ^0$km'i'
Hats worth $15.00, selling at......... $7.50 ^..^J^Si^fe*^'*
and a large assortment of evening pattern hats, extremely ^^^^^^^^B%
stylish, fashioned by leading milliners.
$20.00 values $30.00values $35.00 values $40.00 values '^Mi^' **X
III 1 0 I I iOU Mm%3
It will pay you to purchase now for Christmas. We have inaugu-
rated a list of prices below any other and you can save money
on every purchase. We invite comparison of prices.
SUGGESTIONS FOR CHRISTMAS PRESENTS
Handbags from $1.00 to $30.00. Hair Combs from 50c to $25.00.
LEATHER BELTS, 50c to $3.00.
HAND MADE LACE EDGED HANDKERCHIEFS.
LINEN DRAWN WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
BURNT LEATHER PILLOWS, PURSES, CIGAR CASES.
Men'a Elgin and Waltham Watches, 20-year Q Aft
gold filled cases J.r.v
Ladies' Elgin. Waltham or Hampden &f I A A
Watches, 20-year gold filled cases
Boy's Gunmetal or Silver WatcheB $4.50
Men's fine American or Swiss Watches, $*)A Ali
full jeweled P*VV
Men's fine American or Swiss Watches, $^5 |A
solid 14-karat gold
Ladies' fine American Watches, solid
Ladies'fine Swiss Chatelaine Watches,JMR
solid gold, in plain or carved gold cases.
Sole agents for Patek Philippe Geneva Watches. See
some of the wonderful designs and ideas in them.
For a handsome gift there is nothing better.
Hundreds of the new things for
Christmas in gold or silver.
to $75 4
in sympathy with good buying in Union
Pacific. Tne strength of these stocks
is attributed to expectations of a fa
vorable decision in the Northern Secu
Chicago, Nov. 30.The civil service
examination by which Captain Herman
Schuettler was made assistant chief of i
police of Chicago was today decided by
Judge Thomas F. Windes to be illegal.
The decision'holds that the civil service
commission violated established rules in
Sugars and Creams
One-Half Regular Price
All high-grade sugars and creams,
20 per cent discount.^,.'
These make very pretty and useful
Christmas gifts. We never had a
more varied and beautiful selection of
exclusive novelties in china, brass and
coats $15.00 fine all
$5 fine all wool
GRAND EVERETT PIANOS Just
received from the factory. They
are beauties. Don't fail to call
and see them at our show rooms.
620*4 Nicollet Ave..
BROOKS-EVANS PIANO CO.
Have Us Gall
For your Harness to be
WASHED, OILED and
Single buggy harness, including storage,
to April 1st, $1.50.
LARAKES, 43 So. 4th Street.
Accounts solicited from individuals,
firms, corporations and banks.
Women's Department a. Feature.
624 Hennepin Ave.
Thursday Specials in Meat*
Beef Steak, lb........... 8c, lOo. 12'/2
Beef Roasts (best), lb 10 a
Beef Pot. Roasts, lb 7o.'8o
Beef Stewing Pieces, lb 4c. 5
Pork Steaks and Chops, lb 9o, lOo
Pork Loins (whole or half), lb 9
Pork.Shoulders and Butts, lb 8c, 9
Mutton Legs and Chops, lb.... lO*
Lamb Legs and Chops, lb 12'/at
Picnic Hams, lb...... 8
Regular Hams, lb ........lid
Bacon (whole piece), lb 12
Chickens, Turkeys, Ducks and Geese at,.'.
Clean-up Prices. 1
__To Pay $3.50 for Shoe
wUservice that can be had in
tt "Sorensen's" for $2.K it
Z? like pasting a $1.00 bill on'
I I your shoe. It does you na'
good. It does the shot!
S 812 Hie Ave. MinnMWl
153 E. 7th Street, StTFaaSJ)